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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 76 (some duplicates have been removed)
-section, the frictional resistance is the minimum, so the water loses very little energy flowing over the channel. if it's a wide, flat channel, a fairly shallow river, there's a greater surface area along the banks and the bottom, and that slows the stream down, too. the texture of a stream bed also influences stream velocity. roughness is a function of the materials over which it flows, so if it's flowing over gravel and boulders, there's more resistance to the flow. that slows the river. if it's flowing over muds and clays, like along the lower mississippi river, there's less resistance, and it flows a little faster. the velocity of a river also tends to increase if the amount of water in the river channel increases. the quantity of water moving through a river is called its discharge. the discharge of a river is how much water it's actually carrying. we usually measure this as a volume per unit time. the united states commonly says cubic feet per second. most of the world uses cubic meters per second moving down the channel. discharge increases from the head of the stream to the stream mouth as the
but really not that big. sandra: in the energy complex, refinery closures along the coast because of this storm. we saw oil prices go down and rbob gasoline prices went up. >> those things typically a a lot of times are pretty much -- imagination is your own worst enemy. we will have to see how those things really play out in the future. i don't think it's going to be that big of an impact. i think the market would have told us a lot more if there was going to be something big. sandra: what are you and your colleagues expecting for tomorrow? are you going to show up in the morning? the cme has not said whether the markets will be closed. >> we will be here for the grain markets. the fixed income might be different, that could be a ballroom with nobody there, but right now we will have a full staff and see what the exchange tells us. sandra: how do you position yourself in the global marketplace where traders can't anticipate whether or not the markets will be opened or closed? what do you do? stock market we already know is going to be closed. >> we don't have a choice. we have to
points. shares of chesapeake energy helped drag down energy stocks. the natural gas producer reported a third quarter loss and said it is delaying scheduled asset sales. there was one bright spot though on the day for sure. that was starbucks. shares of the coffee giant soared 9%. it solid beat fiscal fourth quarter earnings estimates while raising the full-year profit outlook. look at that stock. >>> now to our top story. the dire gas shortage is a consequence of the super storm. drivers are waiting for hours upon hours to fill up tanks only to be turned away because the station's tanks run down while awaiting. cars are being abandoned in lines up to half a mile long because they can't get gas. there are reports of gas rationing siphoning and fights breaking out at stations. we even heard of one instance of someone pulling a gun because someone cut a gas line. things are falling apart in new york. everyone wants to know how long will it be before drivers have access to gas? joining me now, patrick dehaan, chief petroleum analyst with gasbuddy.com. i was talking to someone before the
the tropical entity. it's got the energy from this area of low pressure, which in essence is almost like a nor ea -- nor'easter in the winter. this is a projection of the rain coming up the coast, potentially about ten inches. look on the backside of this down the spied ne of the appalachians. how about ten to 20 inches of snow? power outages will be huge as well. and airport delays. whether we see them, which we most likely would. 30 and 40 mimp gu-mile-per-hour. we're looking at five days of some very tough travel. >> thank you for the heads up. we appreciate it. this storm is already having an impact on the presidential cam pains. particularly in some key swing states. both vice president joe biden and mitt romney have cancelled campaign rallies in virginia beach that were scheduled for this weekend. the obama campaign says biden's schedule was changed so police and emergency crews could stay focused on helping people with that storm. first lady michelle obama as well cancelled a campaign rally. this was in another critical swing state, in new hampshire. it was scheduled for next week in du
and energy as my wife, she gets more satisfaction added a parent and i do because of the nature of her activities. in saying all of this, i leave open all sorts of things we can debate. i leave open all sorts of ways in which we can talk about government might help or might not help. ultimately, what i reject to in a great many of the programs, the problem is that they did too much of the life out of life. in these remarks i have not attended to persuade any of you that i am right. i do hope as i talked it will give you a context for explaining what i mean. >> thank you very much. >> do i get this extra time? >> let me just say what an honor it is to share a stage with charles murray and with clarence. charles is a giant of social policy and one of the most influential people in that field. while i profoundly disagree with much of what he has written and believes to be true, i have been reading him for years. i've always heard a voice of passion. it is always about trying to figure out ways to help and not hurt the people as they try to achieve their goals and dreams. i can only hope t
put the audio. this will give your energy. despite changing the will you will save the energy. we can monitor what you are doing. the king collect information. -- they can collect information. all of these things you can share with your friends. a convicted on facebook. -- you can put it on facebook. it is a very good way to increase the number of sites in copenhagen. instead collecting air miles, you collect green miles. this was the initial prototype. now we have these in cars. we are getting very close to its. publicly it will be here next year. read it carefully, it will be here next year. read it carefully, it will be here next year. -- hopefully, it will be here next year. >> come up on the stage. is the vice president and director of the metropolitan policy program at the brookings institution. he will be joined by a bunch of other panelists for how far can innovations take our cities. >> thanks. while they get ready, i wanted to thank the sponsors here and think what you have done. you have taken a very broad view of technology and innovation. he said right at the beginning. i
order will help us achieve five important goals. first, to achieve north american energy independence by 2020. second, to make sure students and workers have the skills they need to succeed. third, we will promote trade that works for america and cut down on countries like china when they cheat. fourth, we will cut the deficit from day one and balance our budget within 10 years. finally, we will champion our small businesses, of the engine of job creation in this country. we do not need more petty partisan attacks. we need a leader with a real plan that will deliver real results. my opponent has spent much of this campaign talking about small things, but the challenge we face are real and big. that is why paul ryan and i are focused on how we can make our way back to prosperity and opportunity, how we can rebuild a strong military and fashion a strong economy. the choice before you is clear. we can wait four more years for real change or we can take things in in a new direction in just a few short days. on tuesday, the choice is yours. our destiny is in your hands. i hope to have your
infrastructure, we're going to have to assess that damage, we're going to have to bring energy back to our essential facilities facilities, our transmission lines, we have to bring back our critical loads, our hospitals, our police, our fire departments, our main arteries where people can shop, can get food and other essentials. so we have experienced storms in the past, but this is going to be a storm of tremendous punch, of tremendous magnitude. >> when you talk about assessing the damage, you're talking about assessment that doesn't take just hours, sometimes that takes days as well. >> it certainly does. >> david owens, executive vice president of the electrical institute. thank you for taking time to come on. >> this is likely to be a historic storm. what exactly does that mean to folks up and down the east coast? we'll update you after this. you've been busy for a dead man. after you jumped ship in bangkok, i thought i'd lost you. >>> surfing is my life now. but who's going to .... >>> tell the world that priceline has even faster, easier ways to save you money. . . on hotels, flight
of where we get our energy and a lecture city. have data centers. i passed a bill to give a better tax treatment to data centers to come in here and grow them through what virginia and here in loudoun county. we recently had new companies coming in and do this, but they depend on low-cost, affordable energy. and this administration is driving the cost of energy up and driving people out of work. those people who lost those 1200 jobs at good, high-paying jobs. they had health care. they were able to pay for retirement, help their kids go to school. now they have lost their jobs and this administration is absolutely opposed to this industry in a way -- you have not seen barack obama go down to that area. mr. romney has been down there, paul ryan. they have gotten a huge, strong response. in 2010, rick boucher who have been there for years, was beaten by the republican candidate, morgan griffith, who was the majority leader of the house of delegates. very strong support in southwest virginia because they understand governor romney has a plan for energy. host: we will have to leave the ans
and all of the above energy strategy because the fastest way to american jobs is american energy. and a means forgoing these across-the-board defense cuts that, this man heinrich supported so that we don't lose another 20,000 jobs next year. that's what i will do in the united states senate and i look forward to the discussion this evening. >> martin heinrich, your opening statement. heinrich: growing up my dad was an electrician. my mom worked in a factory. they worked hard and stretched every dime but there were still tough times along the way. so, i know what it's like to struggle in a tough economy. and i'm running for the senate because i want our children, yours and mine, to inherit the kind of country that we all believe in growing up. an america where you prosper if you work hard and play by the rules. i want you to know that my priorities are mexico's priorities. protecting social security and medicare. tax cuts for the middle class, keeping our promises to our veterans and making college more affordable for everyone. i come home nearly every weekend so i can hold the jo
and jobs. we have a large energy sector. education is a big issue. among the latino population and especially democrats, immigration reform. host: the demographics of the voters in colorado? guest: 52% women, 40% men. we have increased the number of people were voting by mail. 800,000 people have already cast ballots in this state. it is equally divided. one-third of the electorate is a registered republican, won third democrat, one-third unaffiliated. everyone is plan for the group of unaffiliated voters. you'll hear a lot about appealing to women and latinos. we have heard a lot about the bennett strategy and that is the strategy center michael bennett used in running against the tide in 2010. where by appealing to women and latinos he was able to pull a victory in a year or not favorable to democrats. host: where are the traditionally democratic areas of the state? guest: denver is ground zero for democrats. boulder would be another. they have large registration bases in arapahoe m jefferson county. surprisingly, the fifth biggest county for democratic voter registration is
energy came up mostly as an attack line for romney. but you remember at the convention romney's big line and big speech was obama wants to stop the seas from rising. that was his applause line. >> gavin: yes. >> as of now we're seeing a much more sober view across the board of the issue. the last point i'll make is if you don't want to listen to climate scientists on this matter, look at the numbers. another thing that came out the other day was that when the giant german insurance company said that climate-related loss has quinn tripled in the u.s. >> cenk: it's interesting that the insurance companies will have more at stake in losses. these are big corporate leaders that are hardly the folks on the front lines. they're not just holding hands and talking about the weather but they live in that world and they've been the ones most aggressive. i want to go back and not just talk about yesterday because i think you're right about sandy and i hope it points to a most optimistic future. we said that four years ago with all the incredible work that had been done, vice president gore and thee
the conference here energy and medicine affordable care act is be challenged is represented a dissegregation of providing the services. solar energy, we have a massive delivery system because of the paradigm that someone is going to control generations. whose toes are you stepping on when you're trying to disaggravated information delivery. >> there is nobody's toes who we step on. you have the stu us quo. in all the campaigns advancing change are going to be either funding or undermining the existing power structure and the question for for e us -- [inaudible] toment to change and move them back. we don't aim to be confrontational. we aim for building power, people [inaudible] changing things is always interest you're fighting. ly say one thing which is on the corporate side in particular. you end up seeing companies who great example around a campaign started from the virginia man ends up getting huge -- more than 200,000 people join. it's distributed. and it was revealed that some of the information was dubious. the general underlying idea of lack of good pay and harsh working conditions
. >> reporter: john hofmeister, founder and ceo of citizens for affordable energy and former president of shell oil. he says electricity issues are also squeezing the delivery for fuel to stations that are open. 13 of the region's 34 fuel terminals are without power. >> you don't have electricity at the depots, which fill the delivery trucks, or if you don't have electricity at a retail station, then you really can't sell gasoline to the public. >> i need more gas in my can here. >> reporter: jimmy and barbara dwyer need gas to run their generator at home. how much of a life line is this gasoline for you now? >> when you have no power and it's getting really cold now, you need power, right? we have no lights. we have no heat. >> reporter: that desperation is why there's so many panic at the pump. >> this is like pre-apocalyptic scenarios, you know, this gas, it's as important as food and water. it's a dog fight out here. >> reporter: so, why do they have gas here when other people are so short? the short answer is power. gas stations have power. people around here for the most part have power s
't the only ones keeping an eye on the hurricane. the latest on what's at strike for energy, refineries and gas prices. one more look at equity index futures which just closed at this very second. you have made your bets. back in a moment. don't go away. a short word that's a tall order. up your game. up the ante. and if you stumble, you get back up. up isn't easy, and we ought to know. we're in the business of up. everyday delta flies a quarter of million people while investing billions improving everything from booking to baggage claim. we're raising the bar on flying and tomorrow we will up it yet again. we call this our mission.mpany, green toys teaches children that if i have a milk jug and i stick it in the recycling bin it can turn into something new. chase allows us to buy capital equipment to be able to manufacture in the states to the scale we need to be a global company. with a little luck green toys could be the next great american brand. find what's next for your business at chase.com/mainstreet >>> new jersey under a state of emergency ahead of hurricane sandy's arrival. k
energy makes dirty whether they said on his block tuesday afternoon. james and memphis tennessee democratic call. good morning, james. >> caller: i think global warming start a trend throughout the united states and the world. now we have more floods, tsunami, more than ever before. what can it be accredited to other than being an act of god? it's the second time in less than a year that its flood of areas that have never been flood it was flooded 15 minutes from where i was at, national was flooded last year. it's getting to be a problem in places it hasn't been before. >> host: let's hear from mike in north carolina. what do you think? >> caller: i think it's whether. i think as the articles that you so articulately read stated from both sides of the political aisle there is no definitive conclusion that can be made based on the available data. it's all conjecture. whenever we have these things they are running around with their hair on fire trying to draw some conclusions because we use fossil fuels and this, that and the other but the storms or indirectly caused by them or wh
begin to return because our energy costs are going to be lower and labor costs are rising in asia, i think that those are going to be skilled manufacturing jobs. and we're on the brink now where we can figure -- we're beginning to figure out how to re-jigger our education to meet the economy of the future. >> i'm sadly going to be a little more pessimistic than you, joe. and i think, fareed, you have asked the most important question. i am less worried about structural unemployment, but i am worried about economic lousy jobs. there's a paper about the lousy economic jobs. i think we're entering the period of structural lousy jobs. they can be manufacturing jobs, but they're not paying the same that they paid -- forget the 1950s, they're not paying what they were paying 10 or 15 years ago. i think we are entering a period, precisely as you say, because of this global labor market where this is going to be a big chunk of the middle class that are the working poor. they're going to have jobs, jobs that we consider to be good jobs. they will have had the vocational training, but they wil
with help like that -- [applause] you know with energy like that, i think we're going to win florida, don't you? [applause] now i want to thank governor jeb bush. what a great leader you have in governor bush. i want to thank congressman connie mack for getting into this race and he's going to surprise a lot of people and win next tuesday night. thank you john for entertaining and supporting and for helping so many people come together to make contributions to the red cross. i know senator john thrasher is here somewhere. he's somewhere. and congressman crenshaw is here. thank you -- there they are down in the corner. thank you. they are good men and appreciate their help tonight. [applause] we're excited tonight because we know that we're getting closer to a big change in this country, a real change. [applause] we also have full hearts because we know our fellow americans are struggling through some real tough times with the hurricane that hit the atlantic coast and i want to underscore if you have the ability to help out, please provide some resources there and give calls to your loved
here and the republicans have something like 22 offices here. we have a tremendous amount of energy going into the ground operation. there is a tremendous amount of surrogates coming in almost every day like governors and celebrities and other people. there is a tremendous intensity of campaigning here just not the principles. host: you mentioned governor romney and his meeting with billy graham. talk to was more about that. does dr. graham, maybe his family members and sun, are they taking an active role in the romney campaign? are they just giving their blessing to say that for evangelicals and people of faith in north carolina that it is ok to go ahead and support a mormon? guest: it is very close to an endorsement. you might as well call it an endorsement. he did not say to vote for him but it was close to it. i don't think you can underestimate the importance of billy graham giving his blessing to a candidate because he is a widely respected figure in north carolina. north carolina is part of the bible belt so i would say that billy graham is probably the most beloved figure in
that will help. host: we must heed this warning and act quickly to solve the climate crisis. dirty energy makes a dirty weather. let us go to james in memphis, tenn. on our line for democrats. good morning. caller: i think the global warming trend is starting to be seen throughout the united states and the world. more floods, morse tsunamis, a much more water coming on land. -- more tsunami is, and much more water coming on land. this is the second time in less than a year that it is going into the virginia area at a flooded out areas that have never over flood. water is growing to be a problem for a lot of places that have never flooded before. host: mike, on our line for republicans. what do you think? caller: i think it is whether. as the articles that you thought so articulate read, they stated on both sides, there is no definitive conclusion that can be made based on available data. it is all conjecture, the left is, whenever we have these things, they are running around with their hair on fire, trying to draw some conclusions because we use fossil fuels and of this that any other that the
to be explored. it is efficiency is the key. we have to become more efficient when it comes to our use of energy and fuel. that will be less reliance on gas and oil, less hydrocarbons into the atmosphere and less money spent. >> i want to go to charlie and we will wrap it up. >> somebody who works with their hands for a living, they work in the woods or in the water. they want to get to work in an inexpensive way. what you are talking about oil or gas or coal, we have to have and all the above strategy. if we start dealing now, they said it would take 10 years before the oil because gasoline in our fuel system. that would have been done and we would have it here today if that was done 10 years ago. we have a responsibility. every day we import oil from the middle east is a day we are paying people we are fighting against. we should be drilling for oil in this country and looking at every alternative we have. not only is it an economic issue, it is a national security issue. as someone who served in the middle east, i understand full well what that means. >> to me this is not an issue about gas p
we can make -- we can act as our own domestic energy. this administration has made it illegal to get a permit to access natural gas on public grounds. the keystone pipeline is another thing that this administration has put a halt to. my opponent supports the pipeline yet she has -- she is endorsed by one of the biggest firms out there that says you cannot do anything that will put a pipeline in. the key thing here is to get the government -- the overt regulation is crushing our economy. those are the facts. we have to have clean air, clean water. at the same time, when you have the federal government telling the american farmer that your 17-year-old daughter cannot drive a tractor, who will take better care of the farm kid? mom and dad or big government? the key thing is to have both parties coming together sharing ideas. not one party telling us what we cannot do. let's look at everything and do it in a responsible way for our economy, for our environment and also to make sure that people are safe on their jobs. >> we need to get away from our reliance on foreign energy. we are taki
york and new jersey remain under water while energy companies work to repair downed power line millions suspect another night without electricity. it may be over a week before power is restored in some places. as dawn broke this morning parts of the subway heaved into motion for the first time since sunday night. commuters eager to return to work with restrictions to auto transport. few in the northeast have not felt the effects of hurricane sand y. experts estimate the disaster will cost up to $50 billion but none forgoti that the true cost of the hurricane lies in the lost of human life. as we learn more about the events of this week some question about greater preparedness could have helped avert tragedy. an equally important question what is the relationship between these frequent hurricanes, sea level and desire to live next to the water. we look at the question of the relationship between the devastation of hurricane sandy and the rise of global warming. today michael bloomberg of new york endorsed president obama. here's part of what the mayor said. our climate is changing and
. this has been unbelievable >> we want to thank you for all of your energy that you bring. you all are the best. >> you guys better be proud. you need to be proud. we are all world series champions here >> i want to thank the fans because we struggled through the year... >> is the giants second world series victory in three years. a lot of the players say is even more sweet than the last one. if you would like to check up right highlights we have a special commercial free rebroadcast of the best moments from the victory parade and the civic center plaza party. you can watch it tomorrow at 9, you can also watch the entire celebration on kron4 .com. >> they pakistan francisco's as well as bart trains. it broke a record, even bigger than this celebration in 2010. our record over 553,000 exits'. that smashed the previous record which was set the day of the world series parade in 2010. >> we will be back with more and a couple of minutes. we are trying to dry out, here is a shot at the approach to the bay bridge. >> will continue to track a hot spot here. the ride on interstate 580 in t
've neglected, for example, developing our own economy, our own energy sectors, our own education system. and it's very hard for us to project leadership around the world when we're not doing what we need to do here. >> governor romney, i want to hear your response to that, but i would just ask you, would you have stuck with mubarak? >> no, i believe, as the president indicated and said at the time, that i supported his -- his action there. i felt that -- i wish we'd have had a better vision of the future. i wish that, looking back at the beginning of the president's term and even further back than that, that we'd have recognized that there was a growing energy and passion for freedom in that part of the world and that we would have worked more aggressively with our -- our friend and with other friends in the region to have them make the transition towards a more representative form of government such that it didn't explode in the way it did. but once it exploded, i felt the same as the president did, which is these -- these freedom voices in the -- the streets of egypt where the people who were
energy on the ground with actual voters and personal stories. and finally, my goal from massachusetts writes, since my vote will not matter, have put my energy into getting democratic support for president obama when he is reelected, elizabeth warren for senate. we want to hear from those in non-swing states this morning. the phone lines are open. as we are waiting for you to call, i will point to the front page of usa today. the headline -- four days to seal the deal. after a brief campaign hiatus' courtesy of hurricane sandy, president obama and mitt romney resumed campaigning. the candidate's weekend travel schedules made it clear where the election was likely to be decided. obama was slated to return to ohio today. saturday, sunday and monday. he was set to appear in iowa, virginia, wisconsin, florida, new hampshire and colorado. romney was doubled to campaign in ohio, went -- wisconsin, new hampshire and virginia. statewide polls differ on who was ahead in colorado and i what it should obama with a single digit lead in nevada and wisconsin. eight of nine surveys are the past week
to a small business. we need to keep taxes low, regulations clear. we need and all of the above energy strategy to create american jobs and need to avoid the sequester that will be devastating to our nation's defense and to new mexico's economy and i ask your support and your vote. >> moderator: i think both candidates for participating in tonight's debate. it was informative, and lining and the more informed choice thanks to candid and his son pointed questions. and i thank kfox for participation in the debate and sundays will make the endorsement for u.s. senate. in addition the story that is independent of the endorsement will publish on page one that profiles the race. and don't forget to vote. thank you. [applause] >> a few minutes ago i called president bush and congratulated him on his victory. and i know i speak for all of you and all the american people when i say that he will be our president and we will work with him as the nation faces major challenges the head and we must work together. >> i just received a telephone call from governor dukakis. [choosers]] i want you to kn
, it is the economy and jobs. energy is a big issue and immigration is a big issue as well. host: what are the demographics of voters in colorado? who votes? guest: 52% are women. 48% are men. republicans have about a 20,000 vote advantage. the state is equally divided. one-third are republican, one- third are democrats, and the rest are unaffiliated. you try to figure out which way they are going to break. they will talk a lot about appealing to women, appealing to latinos. throughout the course of the 2012 campaign, we have heard a lot about the strategy of appealing to women and latinos to eke out a victory for democrats. host: where are the traditionally democratic and republican areas of the state? guest: denver and boulder tend to be democratic. the fifth biggest county for democrats with voter registration is el paso county. that is typically viewed as sort of a republican stronghold, and it is. increasingly, we have seen the ski area communities start to turn democratic. host: a lot of headlines and focus on early voting in this presidential contest. does colorado have it? gues
matters important the business comanche from health care to financial services from energy to high-tech they play very prominent role not only in enforcement, but in federal, state, legal and regulatory matters. so, to discuss this issue will have three state leading attorney general's with us today, dug-in slur of maryland, scott prudhoe, and luther strange of alabama. the moderator of the panel is ferber banker who served as attorney general of georgia for 14 years under three different governors. while in office he focused on consumer protection issues and helped push through the mortgage fraud statute, the first of its kind nationally. he is and was a leader in the community. he served as president of the national association from 2006 to 2007 and he's currently a partner in the atlanta office. islamic good morning and thank you so much for that introduction and also for the leadership that you and you're outstanding team are providing around the country, and in particular issues that involve the business community. you have been a positive effect for all of us, so we appreciat
're feeling a little slow, ♪ ♪ then 5-hour energy will help you go. ♪ ♪ so buy a bottle of pink lemonade and ♪ ♪ you can help fight breast cancer today. ♪ ve lately. but because of business people like you, things are beginning to get rolling. and regions is here to help. making it easier with the expertise and service to keep those wheels turning. from business loans to cash management, we want to be your partner moving forward. so switch to regions. and let's get going. together. >> gretchen: you are looking at images of the jersey shore. sand and sea washed over the coastal town. many in dark but many saying they will rebuild. jennifer joining us from new jersey. how are people coping there this morning? >> this is typically a fishing paradise. but it is different scenario unfolding. we are told they asked people door to door to leave. a lot of people didn't comply . the houses tell the story about what happened. the force of the water coming off of the delaware bay was so strong there was no place to go. debris litters the ground here. houses were washed off their foundation an
, the department of energy, and others that will need to respond very quickly. we have had a chance to talk to regional officials as well. i just had a phone call with the governors of the potentially impacted states and cities in the region. at this stage everyone is confident that the staging process, the positioning of resources, commodities, and equipment that will be needed to respond to the storm are in place. as craig has emphasized, this has not made landfall yet. we do not yet know where it will hit, where we're going to see the biggest impacts. that is exactly why it is so important for us to respond big and fast as local information starts coming in. i want to thank all of the members of the team for the outstanding work they're doing, but the other thing that makes this storm unique is that we anticipate it will be slow moving. meaning it may take a long time not only to clear, but to get, for example, power companies back in to clear out the trees and put things back in place so that folks can start moving back home. my main message to everyone involved is that we have to take
team here and the various agencies in charge including the didn't of the defense and energy that are going to need to respond quickly. we've had a chance to talk to the regional officials of fema as well and i've talked to the governors of the potentially impacted states as well as the cities in the region. at this stage, everybody is confident that the staging process, the position of equipment that are going to be needed to respond to the storm are in place. but as craig has imp sized this hasn't hit land fall yet so we don't know where it's going to hit or where we're going to see the biggest impacts. and that's why it's so important for us to respond big and fast as local information starts coming in. i want to thank all the members of the team for the outstanding work that they're doing. but the other thing that makes this storm unique is we anticipate it's going to be slow moving. that means it may take a long time not only to clear but to get, for example, the power companies to get in to clear trees and put things back in place so that folks can start moving back hom
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 76 (some duplicates have been removed)

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